The definition of an adverb is a part of speech that provides a greater description to a verb, adjective, another adverb, a phrase, a clause or a sentence.
Beautifully, quickly and happily are each an example of an adverb.
The part of speech that modifies a verb, an adjective, another adverb, or an entire clause or sentence.
Any of a class of words used generally to modify a verb, an adjective, another adverb, a phrase, or a clause, by expressing time, place, manner, degree, cause, etc.: English adverbs often end in -ly (Ex.: fast, carefully, then)
(grammar) A word that modifies a verb, adjective, other adverbs, or various other types of words, phrases, or clauses.
Any of the words belonging to this part of speech, such as so, very, and rapidly.
Origin of adverb
Middle English adverbefrom Old French from Latin adverbium (translation of Greek epirrhēma) ad-in relation toad–verbumword, verbwer-5 in Indo-European roots
The adverb usually follows the verb.
An adverb may precede the verb.
A prepositional phrase functions as an adjective or adverb.
Letting someone know you like them a lot just adds the adverb onto the verb.
Bien is an adverb and so it will always modify a verb in lieu of a noun.